The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 30, 1944 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 30, 1944
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Save Wosto Paper! It is valuable to th* War SHoHl Watch this paper for Collection Dates! VOL. XLI—NO, 139 TODAY'S WAK ANALYSIS Gas May Be Hitler's Next War Weapon By JAMKS HAKPKK United f-iflss Siaff Writer There is t.. • anxiety that Adol Hitler now m;. wheel from hi chamber of horrors tlic war's mos dread weapon, poison gas. Last November, the chief of th United States Chemical Warfar Service, Major General Willlau Porter, predicted that when Hitler 1 V/aek reached the wall, he woul< resort to the only untried wcapoi in his arsenal—gas. And today the London Dally Mai rays flatly that Hitler, whose back is only Inches Indies from the wall right now, is getting set t o turn on the gas jels. Quoting European sources, the Daily Mail says chemical factories In Bohemia and Jwrthern Italy are turning out the deadly fumes 24 Jiours a day. The article says other plants are work- Ing overtime to •produce gas masks Jamcs Harper for the German home front. Thus Germany, which Introduced iTfioLson vapor to World War One 1 may be on the point of introducing it lo World War Two. As a matter of cold fact, Germany already has introduced porson gas to BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS -—- : mK DOM1 !"y y ^VSlMPim OF NOHTHHAST ARKANSAS ANn R n,,tl±fZ.^T ^ ^ *-4 ? f k3 Dlylhevlllo Dally News Ulytheville Courier Hlythcvllie Hcrnlci Mississippi valley Lender HlUSTAUKANSASj\Nn SOUTHEAST MISSOURI _BLYT1IEV1LI J E, ARKANSAS. WBDNJiSDAY, AUGUST 8< SINGLE COPIKS FIVE CENTS World War Two. Tens of thousands of helplefis civilians were killed In special gas chambers in Polish Lublin. Certainly, people who would stoop to .such bestiality would not hesitate to use poison gas against soldiers or cities it they felt they could eain by it. Allies Prepared On six separate occasions the Allies have warned Hitler that if it's gas lie wants, they can disli It out as well as take it. Certainly, Britain arid America, with their air superiority, and in a position to dreiich the Reich with any sort of diabolic chemical they may choose. The - Allies have not used gas in this" war, but their experimentation with it has never "stopped. -...!..; '.,. • • Hitler ,.woiu<r hardly use gas on --any 6r'-lifcf-bntUefr<J.iftsi: When .the Germans first introduced - poison vapor into World Wai;Qne, it was solely to break" the trench stalemate and force the opposition Into fluid battle of movement. But - whole of World War Two is battle of movement. Friend and foe frequently are hopelessly intermingled on a battlefield. Should the Germans loose gas over any area of the French front, for instance, it probably would kill as many Nazis as Allied soldiers., On top of that, gas has been over-rated as a weapon of war. In the Insj, great conflict, for instance, it accounted for only one and three-tenths per cent of all battle casualties. But as a weapon for use against civilians, it Is a' different matter. -.> Could Hurt London If Hitler resorts to gas it probably will be against London. Even of only one or two planes in a gas- bearing fleet got" through, they could cause much damage. Only yesterday, Germany's official commentator, General Kurt Dittmar .said the only Nazi hope lay in forcing the Allies to tire of the war and so negotiate a compromise peace. Hitler may hope to accomplish that purpose with gas. ,,jff so, his vaunted V-2 would be rn Implement of war the ancients used over 2500 years ago. Gas warfare has Its roots deep in military history. In 429 B. C., the Greek state of Sparta used burning pitch and sulfur to. defeat the Athenian town of Piataea. The use of poison gas doesn't come up again In history until 1855. Then, a French and British army, storming the Russian city of Sevastopol, proposed to use the same pitch and sulfur formula. But the plan, submitted to headquarters in London, was voted down. The story skips to 1915. At 5 o'clock on the afternoon of Apri! 22, the Germans loosed chlorine gas near the Belgian town of Ypres. It caught the Allies flatfooted, killed six thousand, Inured 10.000. But this time, the Allies won't be caught flat-footed. Even before the war, every Londoner had a protective mask. Certainly, a ga asault against the British capital, like the robot assault, would do little to change the tide of war. It would only further harden Allied determination to deal with fst-wnr Germany in such a way to kill for all time Its Insane sire to spread ruin and death and misery over all world. U £^ -|^ , —, . Biwuus UUNES FIVE CENTS JS^TANKSDRIVE INTO LAON,lEIMS ~~ ' Crippled Vets Must Be Given Chance To Work Lions Club Speaker Puts Responsibility On Community The public must assume ll,s share of responsibility in the rehabilitation of war-maimed veterans, Paul Knowles, St. Louts salesman, told members of the Lions Club at their regular weekly meeting yesterday at Hotel Noble. Mr. Knowles, who carries on a iticcessful business despite the fact ihat he Is blind, reminded members of the club that one of the most important postwar problems facing this and other communities will be that of restoring the economic Independence of physically lanclicapped veterans. The Government will do cverv- hlng ixjssible to educate these men n order that they may make the fullest use of their facilities in trades ind professions, the speaker said, but it will be the treatmnl they receive from business men and the nibllc generally that will detcr- mne the degree of their rchabili- ation. "Do not hesitate to give one of •liese veterans a job which he hns icen trained to do," Mr. Knowtes urged, "because it Is likely lie will do it far better than someone not mndicapped because he knows he must If he is to compete with othcr> or employment." Listing some of the "rton'U" to be emembered in the treatment of handicapped veterans, Mr. Knowles mphasized that all those who come n contact with sucli men treat •hem as normal people. "Above all, don't ask a veteran how he lost his irm, leg or his eyesight. Help him o forget he Is handicapped. Don't - solicitous.- Let him help himself much as possible regardless of his condition,"' He illustrated the point that-almost any handicapped person can arn a livelihood by relating tho ase of a former newspaper rc- wrter who lost his eyesight, both rms and both legs. "It looked like hopeless case," Mr. Knowles said. But this man was taught to make it best of his remaining facilities He developed his mind, learned a ozen foreign languages and today •olds a well-paid, and important radio job in New York." Mr. Knowles, who owns a "seeing eye" dog, a massive German police dog named "Taran," answered questions concerning the animal and demonstrated some of its training. Another feature of the program was the showing of "The Battle of Britain." a war film made by the Eighth Service Command in Dallas for the War Manpower Commission. The film was shown by S. W. Littleton of the Mississippi County Health Unit, assisted by J. M. Cleveland of the U. S. Employment Service. Guests at the meeting in addition to Mr. Littleton, Mr. Cleveland and Mr. Knowles who is n member of Denver Johnson; 17, of Lcuch- ville, who was elected president of the Arkansas chapter of the Future Farmers of America at tlielr annual four-day convention in Hot Springs, which ended last Friday. Denver succeeds John Little of 1'arauould is president of the organisation. Kelland Places Blame on F.D.R. Republican Writer Says President Let Hawaii Drowse MONTPELIER, Vt. Aug. 30. (UP) —Clarence Bmllngton Kelland, the Republican national committceman for Arizona, charges that President Roosevelt was chiefly to blame for the Pearl,Harbor disaster. The Republican writer told the •Vermont state Republican convention today that Mr, Roosevelt allowed Hawaii to drowse.and dance instead of being on the-alert to repel attach. Ho = claimed-,that tlic President as the highest authority neglected elementary precautions and allowed United States naval vessels to' congregate in a single spot like sitting ducks. Kelland said he also resented the President's fourth term nomination acceptance speech which said the Democratic party should be reelected on the basis of the nation's war record. Kelland called it intolerable effrontery to claii Of Income Tax Law Is Promised 'Little Man' Would ! Be Spared Trophic '-. Of Fifing Return : WASHINGTON. AUK. 30 <UI>)~ Somc 30 million Income litx'niiyers may bo spared the trouble of.figur- ing out their IM-t Income (axes Tim treasury says it has completed plans (o put a new tax slmpUII- callon law Into cllcct, Under Ihe new procedure, all taxpayers'carn- "": ICES than $5000 a year "simply 1 mall the treasury a receipt showing they have paid -withhold- taxes. The receipt will show a .tax.- payer's total wages lor the ycnv and the total amount of (axes withhold When the receipt reaches the treasury, exports will figure whether or not the .correct amount of tntai • hns been withheld, if they (liul » difference. the taxpayer will gel' cither n bill or « refund. And the new system gives each taxpayer nil automatic deduction of about 10 ;]>or cent for contributions to charily niul other exemptions. Turning to the labor front, KOIIIC 2500 striking workers arc rcturnlni; to their Jobs at the Army-controlled plant of the International Nickel Company at Himllngtoii, W. Vn. The back-to-work movement started with the midnight, shift, several hours after the War Department took the plant over on orders from President Roosevelt. The plo»' manufactures slccl alloy metals nV bands for artillery shells. The wall out, the, second at the nickel plar, In the past two weeks, started Sunday when the weekly hours in .the machine shop were cut from 4B'tp40 Meanwhile, a (lllfeicnt kind of'ia- bor picture will be the settl/ig for President Roosevelt's first : »cir-l»'- lieled political speech of his 'fourth term campaign. The President will deliver the -address, at 'a confe'raJ* of the A. F. of L. International Brotherhood of Teamsters In Washington Sept. 23. At the same time, Chairman Her- Rouen Is Evacuated, Enemy Report Says; " " in I'! AUJIOn IIKADQUAHTKUS, Aug. SO (U.P.) K American tanks, apparently bound for Bd- Keims ni " lWt>(l " il ° U'o French eilio.s of Uoti and Hurlin itl the .sunn: lime, ntlmlts thai HH troops have PIIllci mil of KOIICII, Ihc medieval rivor poil standing guard )vur the I'olxil const of France. ... l ' ow « i ; r , ll l !»;mor-Hlic»lliwl spcnrhomiH of lite American Hrsl «ii(i lined Armies have punctured the Aisnc river line n al least two points. They wero l«sl reported fanimii? out iver rolling liinnlamls heyond Heiiua, l,non and Chalons. Only stuttered un<| disorganized *— .. I->:••-' 'i •-•' Enthusiastic rllutiu ol L.I, Lavcndau, France, swarm over G 1 truck and join with riench tjopps m imikiiif; the "V" /or VJctcW sign So coniaijioiis. IE the- spirn that the three German prisoners in the- reoj ol Iht- vehicl* Wrfifi themselves ,,nd join in the chcefi ... and "V"-mnktng , : ~ is/ons Near Rich Ploesti Oil Fields, Nazis Announce BIJI.LF/riN MOSCOW, UU».')—The Soviet Ukranmn Army has tureit 1'lncsli, heart of tlic ll'o- manlau oil fields. bert Browncll of the Republican National Committee says that' Governor Dcwey make his first nation-wide campaign tour ncxl month. Dcwey will cover 21 states In a G700 mile trip which will Include seven maj»r speeches mid conferences with party leaders. The cnm- the St. Louis Lions club were G W Daniclsoii, Corp. Ralph Herndon' Ben Hall and Lieut. George E Cross Jr. Million Dollar Airport Ready At Jonesboro JONESBORO, Ark., Aug. 30 (OP) —Civil Aeronautics Authority official'; have examined and accepted the new one million dollar Jonesboro municipal airport. All construction work on the airport has been completed except the paving of a concrete ramp. Danville City Marshal To Face Trial Oct. 10 DANVILLE, Ark,, Aug. 30 (U.P.) —The trial of Riley Moss, city marshal of Danville, who is charged with the first degree murder of Private Obediah Havener, will bo held at Morrilton Oct. 10. Moss is alleged to have shot and killed Havener on one of the main streets of Danville on Aug. 12, but Moss pleaded not guilty at a hearing at the regular session of Circuit Court In Danville yesterday. He asked for a change of venue, Which WM granted, The airport received a grant of more than $800,000. ip. CAA It has three big paved runways, one 4,400 feet long and two tliat, are 4,100 feet long. Taxiways 50 feet long connect all the runways. A $40,000 airport hangar Is to be built. District airport engineer for CAA, E. J. Schnitzer of New Orleans, says the airport equals that at New Orleans and compares favorably with the one at Little Rock. Marine Is Casualty Among the Mississippi County casualties announced recently is Corp. Festus L. Halley, of the Marine Corps, who has been wounded. Son of Richard Hailey of Frenchman's Bayou, details of Corporal Hailey's Injuries were not announced by the Navy department. plishments in the war ns something I1Il| B n swi »B will gel underway with done by the New Deal instead of by i D <™ r cy's scheduled radio address the nation. Philadelphia Sept-7 •'• • = The United States, Britain and Russia appear to be prepared for Accused Slayer Goes On Stand Tennessee Mill Man Says He Was Asleep When Boy Was Shot MANCHESTER, Tcnn., Aug 30 (UP)—Roy Vales, Tullahoma grist mill operator, testifying In Ills own behalf today told the Coffee County Circuit Court that he was home In bed at the time 17-year-old Robert Sherrill was shot to death while on a date with his daughter, Ruth Yates, last May 17. Yatcs, who with his two sons, Harold and Dennis, face first degree murder charges, dented that he had seen cither his daughter or young Sherrill and Bobby Hcrnigan who accompanied Her to a movie that night, along the highway 1»- twecn Manchester and Tullaiioma on the night of the slaying. He admitted going to Nashville in his truck with a load of livestock May 17 and said he returned to Tullahoma with a load of feed and fertilizer about 10 o'clock that night, Yalcs testified that he went to bed about 10:30. the time which invcsti- nn early bid from General De Gaulle to give Prance a voice -in forming a new League of Nations. The Dumbarton Oaks conference is understood lo be virtually agreed that Prance shall Join the Allies in a permanent world council alon B with Uilna as part of a so-called "nig Tt'inn " ** Five.' Weather ARKANSAS—Mostly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Thursday. Ihundershowers this afternoon "ml tonight and In cast and extreme south portions Thursday. Cooler In northwest portions tonight. New^oTJTCotton Mar. . May . July . Oct. . Dec. . 2118 2095 2058 2103 2139 2120 2108 20S5 2082 2059 2045 2165 2150 2142 2129 2121 2098 211(1 2031 2057 2033 2162 2165 2141 214S N. 0. Cotton Mar. May July Oct. Dec. 2123 2100 2062 2105 2143 2123 21H 2100 2088 2002 2051 21C5 2151 2143 2123 2121 2125 2038 2101 2057 2068 2160 21G4 2140 2143 gators allege the tilling look 'place. oSc Chicago Wheat open high low close pr.cl. Sept. 156 154!', 154% 155% 153 154!« : MOSCOW, Aug. lib ""(UJ'.)^-T Iiu.«lans arc mounting a direct threat to Romania's prize Plocstl oil fields. The German official news agency DNU says strong Soviet forces have penetrated tlic I'loc.sll area. Moscow last placed Russian troops a little more than 'M miles from Plocstl and 50 miles north- cast/of Bucharest. I3ul front (1k- patchcs said Soviet Cosa.scks, tanks and. mechanized Infantry already control nearly halt of eastern Romania, and are racing .through disorganized German resistance. The fall of Constanta on the Black Sea removed the last major barrier before the Bulgarian border, co miles to tlic south. The Soviets should reach that border within a few days, but they're not expected to cross over since Bulgaria and Russia never severed relations. There ivn.v no fresh news from Russian columns which crossed the Carpathian Mountain passes Into Transylvania. But farther north, thu Soviets have scored In the hcc- .snw battle for -\VIHTOW. ' The Germans- report thiil four Soviet divisions' liiivc launched ft major breakthrough ' oltchslvo northeast, of .the .Polish' capital. Tho' unrest .*cihin'y"tli?oiil{h '[lie Ualkans has reached Into •lonif- t'd C/cchoslovakla, The Hellish < radio reports, tlial Cxccli iKirllstui'forces which hitherto have operated underground now me openly ri|;hllng the Germans In the Czech homeland. On Die ..diplomatic front, 'Bulgaria's troubles nppurcnlly have percolated to the boiling jv>lnt. Dispatches Ijolh from Istanbul and Culm sny Diilfjnrln has accepted Anijlo-Aincrlcnii terms and may sigh an armistice at Cairo within the next few clays. .' A late report from Turk6y ,says Bulgaria's peace emissary 'led -Istanbul this morning aboard ii special plane for Cairo. However, Hungary Is not following the example of her sister Ilal- knn nnlloiut. According', to Buda- pw.t broadcasts, tho new premier, Colonel General Ijakatos, has declared his government will ' continue in Ihc war on Germany's side. , Ira H. Murray, Roseland Man, Dies Yesterday Ira H. Murray, farmer at Roseland, died yesterday at Dr. Fox's Clinic In Manila of complications resulting from asthma. He was 22. Born at Damascus, Art., he moved to West Mississippi Comity In 1930 with his family which lives on the Dcwey sheppard farm. Funeral services will be held lo- norrow afternoon, 1 o'clock, at the Little River Chapel with burial at Manila Cemetery. Ho Is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J, S. Murray; five brolh- ^rs, Pvl. Don Murray of the Army low In New Guinea. Dcwey, Hayes, 'olin and James Murray, all of inscland, and a sister, Mrs. Worth farrUon of Damascus. Cobb Funeral Home Is In charge. Sen. Caraway Spent $9600 For Campaign LITTLE ROOK. Aug. 30 (U.P.) — Senator Hatllc w. Caraway reports that she spent $9,1100 in her unsuccessful campaign for rcnomlna- tion In last month's preferential primary. In her expenditure report filed llh^Socicliiry of State C. G. Hall today, Mrs. Caraway listed the following expenditures: Radio, $3.100; advertising $4,500; printing. $1,000, and miscellaneous, $1,000. Mrs. Cnrwny and J. Rosscr Vqn- ablc arc tlic only senatorial cnmlt- ciate.s who have filed campaign expenditures as yet. Deadline for riling is Sept. 7. Crop Prospects Good, But Labor Shortage V/omes Formers Livestock ST. LOUIS. Aug. 30 (UPi-Hog ceipu 7,900 head, with 5,200 salable. Top price $13.70. 150-240 pounds $14.70, 120-140 pounds 13.42-14.5; sows $13.95, Cattle receipts 6,600 head with i,200 salable. Calves 2,000, all salable. Slaughter steers 9.75-18.00; slaughter heifers 8.00-17.S5; stocker and feeder steers 7,50-13.00. It's harvest time again In Mississippi county with farmers beginning the gathering of Fall crops which make cash registers bulge as money flows through many channels. Tlie county's 477,668 acres of farm land expected to yield valuable products. Already cotton (s being gathered, alfalfa is being cut for about the fourth time this year wih another cutting scheduled' for late In the Fall; truck crops arc being sold and the corn and soybeans will be gathered, beginning within several weeks and continuing into October, with gardens apparently Ihc only land product not paying good dividends this year Despite cotton, the biggest money crop in the county, getting off to t he latest start in local history, the crop is expected to yield more than last year and Mississippi County u 111 retain its title of the largest cotton-producing county in the world. ' Many agriculturists predict thai 40,000 bales more than In 19« w... be gathered this year because of condition of the crop and belief that more land was planted to cotton this year, although figures are no ' available on amount planted. The 1943 • cotton crop totaled approximately 157,000 bales from the 180,530 acres planted, which was below records made in some previous years when the county has averaged more than a bale of cotton to the acre. Reduction In the yield over former bumper crops is expected because of the wet Spring, which made planting unusually late, and the dry weather of the Summer which retarded growth. As farmers gather cotton, the;' also harvest such truck crops as lima beans, now underway. Soybeans, a crop pushing cotton for the Number One position, will be harvested through October with an average crop expected. Although early corn was below average, the late corn crop this year Is expected to be much belter as the recent rain have been ol much benefit. That picking of the cotton crop will be a difficult one, because of labor shortage. Is recognized both by large operators and small farmers who already are picking over their cotton for the first time. Practically all of the 79 gins In the county have ginned a little cotton although picking k not expected to be general until next week and lack of sunshine might delay general picking several days longer. Obtaining labor to harvest the cotton is certain to be an acute problem. Farmers who have gone Into the hill sections to obtain families for picking have returned disappointed after having learned that many adult members of Ihtsc families hav c gone Into defense plants. Cost of erecting the camp at Blythevillc was between $15,000 and $20,000, which was borne' by [ picking. farmers contracting for the labor. 'I1ie government Is paid by the farmer SI 44 for each eight-hour day a prisoner Is used and because prisoners do not pick as rapidly as oilier pickers, It is not known whether the farmer will profit by this tyiie labor. There now are only 147 prisoners here with 600 contracted for, but It is expected that others will arrive soon. Number of prisoners al the several other camps In the county are said lo average about the same figure although numbers were not available here. . Each prisoner is paid by the government 80 cents daily If he works and 10 cents daily at times he docs not work. This Is'not given to the prisoners In ciish hut In the form of tickets for purchase of commodities with the tickets "redeemed." Farmers now are: paying from Sl.50 to $2 per hundred pounds for . German rear gimvds are barring the American sweep, and thu blunt salient Is fust pushing across the mail of I'mnco toward ilclglum, Luxembourg dim the German Rlilncliuiil, Official reports Indicate that the Americans aro rolling al a rale whtch ma v curry them t« the Italglun border wUlilh a dny or so. Untied Press ; War Cm respondent Henry Ooircll, moving forward across I'Vanco with the AinorlimnK, t" say about the swift luis thh advance: "We now arc wllncssliif; the |irc- llmhiiiry pluifie O r vance on Ocnminy Allied ad- In which the enemy forces are being mulhoillcal- ly diswi.icd nml forced lido Isolat-' cd corridors, oven aii wo press on" Ho'iiglihoys Follow As tank spearheads rush through Iliis Manic and Alsue valleys, Amor- lean riflemen 'are pouring through thn breaches. And swarms pf Allied warplancs are racing ahead to spray. Iho retreating cnuiriy -with builds'- and- bombs.' r . • >'. . ' American tvoops inside Lnon' nro now officially only , in miles from Ilulohmi.' And, a JJrHMi h-midrasl says Iho Americans have captured one; (own only 30 miles from the frontier. In other sectors the Americans are only no 'miles f rom ( |, c German border and 100 inllcS cost of Purls, Above Paris, mixed British, Amei I- cmi nml Canadian troops arc 25 miles beyond the , Seine hi Iliclr push toward (he robot const. There Is _iio Allied confirmation of Iler- Ilns report (hat Kouen has been evacuated. In fact. Allied hcadciimr- ,°!';' i ^..f'c >lwl front reports inoiiiciitnilly to open their loiijf- awalti'il a'Miult on the network of ennent and steel fortifications which .stickhCfi like a ijaltci acnss the I (n I In iv boot. If Swl's dispatches me true, the Geim.ins mint be half-expecting that authlu line to be broached 'Hie u'poil says Maishal Kessel- ilng lia*. put tons of thousands of woikcis on the Job of constructing mi 'Alpine Wall" behind tho Gothic MUD. ' ' 'the OcrniiDis, now approaching the lau oxticmjly of defeat, may n.lso be relying on nnoihcr factor to Uy lo turn Iho tltie The London Dnlly_ Mall snys flatly that Germany h iiiepailnif to use poison en* And .Swedish press dispatches siij tho Na/h aro ' boasting of a ' new mysteiy weapon which, they say, ttln w |n u,n wm for Hitler within the nexijfiTx months. reports the ap- and tell of bitter righting 01 proache.s to the town, Tho 'Allied sncnrlicnd Is thrusting below Rouen and has captured the town 25 miles east of'notic-n IS west of Beativals. I'altoii In lllgli flcar Hut it is east or Paris that the Allies are making their most spectacular advances, speeding over territory where many Americans dictl In 1918 lo gain a row square yards o[ earth. Driving across the Manic, General Pulton's men have pushed ''13 miles norlhward to Reims. Then, without jiaiisr, they swept 10 miles beyond that town to cross the Atsne. Simultaneously, the First Army stormed up from ruptured Sotssons an ( ] Into Laon, 12 mllca beyond the Alsnc. Unofficial, but apparently correct reports say Laon has been captured nnd Dint the Americans now are well beyond the city. In Southern France It's a different story. A fierce battle has broken out where the Rhone and the Oromc rivers meet. The remnants of the trapped German lath- Army were straggling across the Drome, so the Americans swung n salient across it to seal off their escape. The Germans In this area now are penned In a triangle formed '>y the two rivers on two sides and he Americans on Ihe third. And hcy're putting up a stiff back-to- ht-wal] fight to break out of their rap. Headquarters describes the fighl- m, a* "particularly severe," and rath sides arc retried suffering considerable casualties. The Allies ilready have bagged 4.5,000 prison* rs in Southern France and liberat- (I over 20.000 square miles of tcr- Late, Bulletins HOME, AUK. 30 (lUM-Amer- loiu tronai driving the icinii.inls • <>r Uio Xltrmjn ,iruh Aimy lip Hie Hlmiio vallcj - h.wc crobsrc! Hie WIDTH- rhcr, 'Jhi/ jj,,l,<vl (|,fi r wy 10 miles northward • to Clinbcull, sin mile,, ( t ac Hc ,( O f tlin KlioiiB river toun of Valence arid 59 miles south of Lyons IH.TJIOir,, Aug. 30 (U.IM-A n'sulutlon proposing that the America first party platform call fnr deportation or sUriiiuiion of Jews In the United Slates was submitted to _lno itory. As British troops drove toward he robot coast, determined to halt Hie shower of explosives on their homeland, American warplmies Joined to give the area a thorough battering. Over 230 great four-motored heavyweights struck launching rumps scattered through he Pas Do Calais area. Although one plane was lost, pilots say they ran into no fighter opposition and little anti-aircraft fire. At the same time, an ever greater American aerial fleet,' numbering some COO Flying Fortresses, attacked the Nazi naval base a Kiel and targets In the Bremen coastal area. Convoyed by about 300 Mustang fighters, the big Fortresses spun their tombs down through a thick cloud root with the aid of special Instruments, Near Gothic Line No new raids are reported from Italian bases. However, British Eighth Army troops on Ihe peninsula have fought their way to within two miles or less of Germany's Gothic line. They now are expected nailon.d convention luday. Don't Expect Quick Victory Over Japan By United Tress >" The American people were warned today not lo expect an "overnight" change In the war ngainst Japan after the collapse of Germany. """ Rear Admiral Sherman, .'deputy chief of .staff to Admiral Niinlln said operations in the Pacific Involve great, time-consuming dls- lanccs, and he pointed out there are fewer well-developed ports for large- scale operations than there arc In Ihc Atlantic. - ' However, Sherman said the collapse of Germany will give us more force to get the Job done quickly against die Japanese. White Sherman looked to the future, recent Allied successes in the Pacific wore pointed up today by Australia's Prime Minister John Purlin. .--. Curtlii said the Allies have knocked out the Japanese Eighth Army and killed or wounded more than 19,000 Japanese In two months' nghtlng around Wewak and Aitape on New Guinea'. The Japanese Sighth Army originally comprised (iO.OOO men. But Curlln says it now virtually has ceased to exist as a lighting force. In Southeast Asia, the final chapter Is t»':ig written today in Japan's 111 i.ued ollenslvc info India. Tlic Allies have pushed on in northern Burma to the Chlndwm river, indicating that surviving Japanese invaders arc right back where Ihcy started.from last March. N.Y. Stocks AT&T. Amcr Tobacco ; Anaconda Copper .. , Beth Steel Chrysler . ... ......•..'... Coca Cola , Gen Electric .'. Gen Motors Montgomery Ward ...... NY Central Inl Harvester 801-4 North Am Aviation 8 1-2 Republic Steel 164 : f 13 1-4 27 61 1-2 92 3-4 137 1-2 38 3-8 63 3-3 50 5-8 19 3-8 19 3-8 Republic,Steel !9 3-8 Radio . 10 7-8 Socony Vacuum 13 1-4 Studebaker . ,. r .... 19 1-2 Standard of N J 54 1-2 Texas Corp 473-8 Packard 57-8 U S Steel •, 58 3-8

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free